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One Up On Wall Street: How to Use What You Already Know to Make Money in the Market Paperback – 3 April 2000
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From the Back Cover
Peter Lynch is America's number-one money manager. His mantra: Average investors can become experts in their own field and can pick winning stocks as effectively as Wall Street professionals by doing just a little research.
Now, in a new introduction written specifically for this edition of One Up on Wall Street, Lynch gives his take on the incredible rise of Internet stocks, as well as a list of twenty winning companies of high-tech '90s. That many of these winners are low-tech supports his thesis that amateur investors can continue to reap exceptional rewards from mundane, easy-to-understand companies they encounter in their daily lives.
Investment opportunities abound for the layperson, Lynch says. By simply observing business developments and taking notice of your immediate world -- from the mall to the workplace -- you can discover potentially successful companies before professional analysts do. This jump on the experts is what produces "tenbaggers", the stocks that appreciate tenfold or more and turn an average stock portfolio into a star performer.
The former star manager of Fidelity's multibillion-dollar Magellan Fund, Lynch reveals how he achieved his spectacular record. Writing with John Rothchild, Lynch offers easy-to-follow directions for sorting out the long shots from the no shots by reviewing a company's financial statements and by identifying which numbers really count. He explains how to stalk tenbaggers and lays out the guidelines for investing in cyclical, turnaround, and fast-growing companies.
Lynch promises that if you ignore the ups and downs of the market and the endless speculation aboutinterest rates, in the long term (anywhere from five to fifteen years) your portfolio will reward you. This advice has proved to be timeless and has made One Up on Wall Street a number-one bestseller. And now this classic is as valuable in the new millennium as ever.
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- Publisher : Simon & Schuster; Business edition (3 April 2000)
- Language : English
- Paperback : 304 pages
- ISBN-10 : 0743200403
- ISBN-13 : 978-0743200400
- Item Weight : 86 g
- Dimensions : 13.97 x 1.27 x 21.43 cm
- Best Sellers Rank: #355 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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By Customer on 29 June 2018
By Varun Pal Singh on 18 April 2019
By Sandy on 20 February 2019
Recommend this book to anyone who is starting out and thinks he can beat the index funds, mutual funds and has little money to start with. Investing by following Lynch principles can be fun while one observes the surroundings, listens (and carefully considers) feedback from friends and family while listening ( and deliberately ignoring) financial commentary.
Top reviews from other countries
This is a charming book written by a modest and engaging character, full of great anecdotes and sound advice. It has a place in my top twenty books on investing. Thoroughly recommended,.
I particularly like the sections where he details some of his investments (good and bad) and includes the charts explaining where he bought and sold and the reasoning behind that. Peter actually goes quite in depth on some of his biggest mistakes which is a really nice touch and takes it away from being overly preachy like a lot of other investment books.
So far I've read it twice and I fully intend to read it again.
It's an entertaining read which I think provides a lot of fundamentals for being a long term investor, and how to keep your head about you during bad and good times.
I will say that the author is a self proclaimed techno-phobe (despite having a large holding in Apple when he wrote the book), and mentions that he's inclined to steer clear of tech companies. As clever as this was before the dot.com crash it isn't great advice in 2020.
In one place he is dismissive of technical analysis, so do not expect that.
Given that this was written 20 years ago, it is remarkable that so many good principles, and bad practices, can be seen widely today.
Worth reading, even if you do not follow the Lynch approach.